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by cable, provided as a public service. >> now, the first colorado senate debate between michael bennett and republican challenger. they answered questions on the federal health-care law, policy, and their campaign ads. the debate was held in grand junction, camerota, and was organized by club 20, a coalition of businesses in western colorado. this is about one hour -- was held in grand junction, colorado. michael served as managing director at a company and then went on to serve for two years as chief of staff for the mayor. he was appointed superintendent of public schools in 2005 and then appointed by the governor to fill the u.s. senate seat left vacant by ken salazar. in the u.s. senate, he serves on the agricultural, banking, and another. he has three daughters. his opponent is ken buck. he attended princeton university and earned his undergraduate degree in politics in 1991. he received his jerseys doctorate from 1985 at the university of wyoming law school -- he received his jurist doctorate -- his jd degree. he worked with the department of justice in washington, d.c.. he then j
of university of colorado the director of university water assessment and was one of the great names in western law and politics. our next speaker doctor dan will repeat that entire lunchtime presentation except he'll talk really fast and do it in ten minutes. our third speaker barry nelson, codirector of national resources defense council and working on an interesting project water law and policy, and that's settlement and potential rest to raks of the san jaoquin river. thank you very much. brad? [applause] >> good afternoon, dan i'm from nebraska actually. actually, i'm not but colorado is close enough and will have to do in my point. those of us from other parts of the country are looking very carefully to what your doing here and we're learning a lot of great lessons and we hope the sea level rising is a lesson we don't have to learn but you all, are doing fascinating work. i road in last night with joel smith and he said with a wink and nunl, never turn down a trip to san francisco or new orleans. we have one still left. all right. i'm going to talk about a shared resource in the west a
. brad? [applause] >> good afternoon, dan i'm from nebraska actually. actually, i'm not but colorado is close enough and will have to do in my point. those of us from other parts of the country are looking very carefully to what your doing here and we're learning a lot of great lessons and we hope the sea level rising is a lesson we don't have to learn but you all, are doing fascinating work. i road in last night with joel smith and he said with a wink and nunl, never turn down a trip to san francisco or new orleans. we have one still left. all right. i'm going to talk about a shared resource in the west and my first thing here is all important dividing line on the upper and lower basin colorado line. this photograph was taken lo 1880's and you will see the lower right, the founder. john lee is actually my grant grant grand father. you might think it's remarkable to be a descendant of the guy, but he had 21 lives and by my count about 2500 descendants right about now. let's go to the next. you probably all know the overview of the river. those that never heard of the colorado river
cycles is not a bad thing for the republican candidate in colorado. making up what you did as a police officer in the town of liberal kansas is in kansas. ladies and gentlemen, here is rachel maddow. good evening, rachel. >> the best thing is that it has this craziness happens. liberal, really? >> reality has a well-known liberal bias. >> we begin tonight with an update on the biggest story in the country. that, of course, is hurricane earl. the category 2 hurricane bearing down on north carolina's outer banks with winds up to 110 miles per hour and a possible storm surge of 3 to 5 feet. hurricane earl's projected path sends it right up the east coast, hitting long island and then cape cod tomorrow night and into saturday morning. the last time the east coast was so threatened by a storm that looked anything like this, it was nearly 20 years ago in 1991. hurricane bob, which the national weather service blames for $620 million worth of damage and six deaths in the northeast. hurricane earl beginning to affect the outer banks right now. nbc's al roker is in kill devil hills, north carol
as well as the colorado book award. the book, house of rain, is craig's latest book. please help me welcome craig childs. . >> hello. i come to you from out of the desert. i'm coming to you from a landscape where once you get an eye for things, 3 grains of sand out of place draw your attention, where everything is brought to bear, where everything is hinged to a story, every drop of rain leaving a dimple in the ground. stories are everywhere out in this landscape. when you walk down into the bottom of the narrow canyons made of sandstone and you put your hands on the sand stone faces and the smooth shallow scallops that look like champagne glasses, you can feel the shape of the last flood that came through. every place in the desert is a story. every place is a passage way. it's really hard to walk very far in the desert for me because there are so many stories that start opening up and lead you from place to place and place and soon you start picking up the patterns of wind, of rain. you pick up the patterns of people who were there before you because, out there, things seem to las
>>> up in flames. a wind-driven wildfire forces a thousand homes to evacuate in colorado. >>> a burning debate. plans by a florida church to burn the koran sparks protest and a warning about the safety of u.s. troops. >>> and without a net, a daredevil scales a san francisco skyscraper right into the arms of the law. this is the "cbs morning news" for tuesday, september 7th, this is the "cbs morning news" for tuesday, september 7th, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> and back to work today on this tuesday. good morning, everybody. good to see you. i'm terrell brown. and right now firefighters are battling a wind-driven wildfire in northern colorado. it's unclear what started the fire monday morning. residents of a thousand homes have been forced to evacuate. nearly six square miles have been burned. it's unknown the number of buildings destroyed. sandra hughes has our report. >> reporter: the smoke is so dark and thick it can be seen all the way to denver. fire crews have had to attack the blaze which is ten miles northwest of boulder on the ground because high winds had
. not after tea party candidates toppled establishment republicans in alaska, delaware, florida, colorado, nevada, kentucky, and utah. but what exactly does this leaderless movement aim to do? what are its goals? is it a greater threat to republicans or democrats? we'll talk to two of its surprise successes-- marco rubio, who won the republican senate nomination in florida, and ken buck, the upset winner in colorado's republican senate primary. then, we'll talk with veteran political organizer and fund-raiser sal russo, who some are calling the karl rove of tea party politics. then, i'll have a final word on the awful cost of war. but first, what's a tea party on "face the nation"? captioning sponsored by cbs "face the nation" with cbs news chief washington correspondent bob schieffer. and now from cbs news in washington, bob schieffer. >> schieffer: good morning again and welcome to "face the nation." we're going straight to miami and marco rubio, the republican nominee for senate in florida. mr. rubio, thanks for coming. most people who follow politics know you took on florida's popular
, cbs news, arlington, texas. >>> meanwhile in colorado, the problem is too little rain. fire conditions are expected to get worse by tomorrow along the populated front range of the rockies. the fire about 12 miles outside boulder has scorched 6,000 acres, 140 homes, businesses and other structures have been destroyed, four people are still missing, about 3,000 have been evacuated. kendis gibson has more. >> we got a visual on the house. >> reporter: some of the thousands evacuated from the wildfire have made the trek to artist point. they watch the fire fighting efforts and search for their homes. clark stevens can see his house is still standing. >> i wish we could do something about it, but just at least being able to watch is kind of comforting. >> reporter: residents have relied on the mountain top view and daily press briefings to get information about the fire. alex and william just moved into their house two months ago. it's located within the fire zone. >> you know, it's like you just got the house and so much you've done to it. like, redo the floors, brand new lg. >> reporter:
the colorado river and it's use of,hydrology, and it occurred to me, why are they not addressing climate change. why is the bureau not integrating it into the analysis of the system and i'll come back to an example of that in a moment. we have not yet done in california a systematic assessment of reservoirs. there have been some studies on specific reservoirs or river basins and how flexible or inflexible they might be under existing rules and there are a couple of studies that look at different kinds of reservoir rules but not systematically and i don't think there's been any system reoperation. corner me later and tell me i'm wrong but i would argue that on the demand for water. it has been mentioned a couple of times here. seattle may have done that and port land may have integrated it into management. temperature is going up, demand for water is going up. how many of our water agencies include in their demand forecast for the year 3020, 3050, climate effects on demand. the last california water plant did a much better job of acknowledging the issue of climate change but not yet adequately t
. this is made worse by the export ban on meat in russia. we sent jeremy cooke to colorado where weeds is undoubtedly the cash crop. >> -- where wheat is undoubtably the cash crop. >> they are bringing in the bumper crop and as fast as the green is taken from the prairie, -- the grain is taken from the prairie, it is swallowed up. this colorado farmer knows that drought and wildfires in russia have forced up the value of wheat. now he believes he is looking at pay dirt. the irrigators are rolling with a promise of profits ahead. >> be at spring or winter wheat, we have a profit where three months ago we left this field fallow because we did not have the rotations you plant the spring thaw wheat. >> with the russian export ban taking a huge amount of wheat out of the market, it is up to other countries like america to make up the shortfall. this is not just supply and demand. the prices are not set here in the fields of colorado, but on the trading floors of the global exchanges. it is here in chicago where fortunes are set on the future prices of wheat. what happened here affects the p
the news continues, that massive wildfire in colorado has doubled in size in just 24 hours and now the governor declared a state of emergency. >>> we have our own fire weather watch in affect. we will talk about why that is happening and cooler temperatures are heading this way the wednesday forecast when 9 news now returns. >>> welcome back to 9 news now. wildfires in colorado have destroyed 100 homes and buildings as crews work to put out the blaze. state and federal officials are joining hundreds of firefighters on the grown to help contain the fire. candace gibson has more on the battle against colorado's worst wildfire in 20 years. >> reporter: ten care tanker and helicopters dropped retardant from above. part of the intensive effort to control the 7,000-acre fire that's still spreading. >> first of all, pray for rain. that would be helpful. okay. what it will take, hopefully, is higher humidities and calmer winds and a very large effort. >> reporter: the flames are burned dozens of homes in the boulder foothills. >> came up and over the ridge. took out the house on top of the
wholesaler we supply to 24 retailers and we import water from the colorado river and the colorado river is in it's 7th year of drought and record low levels on the reservoirs. the other ss get water from california. which wildly fluctuates. so i think i don't gamble i just work in california water. you get the same sensation of putting it on the line all the time. we have a large capitol improvement program and it's part of the analysis and it mately the response we have done to some of these challenges. let me show you where our transmission line is. we go from the northern border to the mexican border. three thousand miles of pipe. it's now about 13 feet in diameter and we serve 3 point 2 million people a year and serve an economy of billions. there is my life. you are here. there i am. i'm that corner at the bottom of the pipes in a really bright orange yellow area. we get an average of 8 inches of rain per year. so we - there is very little we can do related to rain fall and local run off. our strategies have to be radically different than strategies that edward and chuck have sitti
are in colorado. the rockies trying to stay alive here. oh, guess what happens down the road? lincecum was great. five perfect innings, eight innings total, two hits, one run, nine strikeouts, no walks. bochy is looking at the olympic comer of old. this is kind of unusual. they've been talking about colorado keeping the balls down. now some people know they juice them in the postseason. lincecum tarped the ball back, said he didn't trust what was going on in colorado. hey, look at burl go deep, his two-run job and it's 2-1 san francisco. bottom of the 9th jason giambi versus brian wilson and his dyed beard, his 45th save right here, 18 straight games, giant pitching gives up three runs, two shy of tying the all time record. padres win it over cincinnati. giants now continue to lead san diego by one half game, colorado on the ropes 4 1/2 behind. the a's hope to keep texas from clinching in oakland. ron washington the former a's third base coach got the last laugh here and was passed over for the managerial job that went to the droll bob geren vladimir guerrero and then a nice play here for the a'
desde colorado candidatos demÓcratas hablar sobre el peligro de perder, continuamos la ruta hacia destino 2010. >> este es su noticiero univision Última hora. >> gracias por estar con nosotros bienvenidos a esta ediciÓn de Última hora, comenzamos con un escÁndalo que tiene a la candidata del partido republicano por la gobernaciÓn de california bajo el ojo de la tormenta, una ex empleada domÉstica la acusa de maltratarla verbalmente y de despedirla una vez que decidiÓ lanzar su candidatura. jaime garcÍa estuvo siguiendo esta noticia. >> un controversial giro tomÓ la campaÑa para gobernadora de la republicana, al revelarse que durante nueve aÑos en su residencia norte de california empleÓ una trabajadora indocumentada a la que supuestamente no le pago -pagÓ horas extras. >> estoy aquÍ haciendo esto porque sÉ que hay muchas ahÍ afuera que estÁn maltratando. >> asegura que fue despedida cuando su situaciÓn legal en estados unidos se convirtieron un problema para las aspiraciones polÍticas de su ex patrona. >> le dije que por favor me ayudara y ella se enojÓ y me di
in colorado where hot air balloons lit up the night during a festival in colorado springs. 100 balloons took to the sky at the same time. dusk is the best time to fly because it's when the wind are s are the calms. >> she left her stamp on the world with her work. now there is a stamp for mother theresa. >> they unveiled it at the shrine of the immaculate concession. she received a nobel prize for her work with sick and poor children and adults. >> it looks great but do it all over your side. i can't even describe how you are doing it but supposed to be easy. >> well, to do it right, though, that's the real challenge. a great way to honor a national tradition. we will show you you, gwen? >> i am not even going to try to figure that one out. but i can tell you we have plenty of sunshine in our forecast. a great holiday monday on tap for you. have the details and look at the five day we will be back right after the break. t the people who walked these streets before us were just like you and me. with hopes. dreams. challenges. today, we do more than just walk the same s
caption colorado, l.l.c. comments@captioncolorado.com >> couric: tonight, a florida pastor vows to burn copies of the koran despite a warning from general david petraeus it will be putting american troops at risk. i'm katie couric. also tonight, a state of emergency in colorado. a wildfire in boulder forces thousands to flee as dozens of homes go up in flames. the president's new plan to cut business taxes. can that finally get the economy moving? and how a work of art is teaching teens the art of work. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. before this week, most people had never heard of pastor terry jones. he runs a small evangelical christian church in gainesville, florida, with just 50 members. but jones has single-handedly caused an international uproar with his plan to mark the ninth anniversary of the september 11 attacks this saturday by burning copies of the koran, the muslim holy book. today the white house denounced his plan, as did the veterans of
about his experiences. that is sunday night on c-span q&a. the governors of colorado and new mexico speak at the aspen institute's american renewable energy day in aspen, colorado. they discuss ways that state and local governments can encourage renewable energy technologies, from tax incentives to government regulations. this runs about 55 minutes. >> it is my distinct pleasure and honor to bring of governor river from colorado and also governor richards and from the state of new mexico. also mr. papp mcconathy, who is going to monitor the conversation. that is going to introduce the governor's -- pat is going to introduce the governor's. that has worked for 35 years two further energy production in the united states. he focused on operating wells in texas, arkansas, and wyoming from the 1970's and 1990's. a few years ago, he had all of his entities divest themselves of their oil and gas properties to focus on developing alternative sources of and natural gas on its mineral holdings. his foundation produced and help fund a documentary movie, which will be screened tonight after a c
of homes in colorado, news underway on the effort to fight the uncontrolled flames. jenna: in the phoeulgdz box, live at white house where president obama is getting ready to head off to cleveland today, set to announce a new series of tax breaks. what they could mean for your bottom line. jon: in the bottom box, secretary of state clinton making a major foreign policy speech in washington this morning. might it have anything to do with her own political ambitions and is a white house shakeup on its way? we are here in the fox newsroom, breaking news from across the country and around the globe, the domestic desk, covering the u.s., our international desk, watching events around the world, and our media desk, bringing in all of the video and live pictures so we can bring them to you in an instant, around the clock jenna: as jon just mentioned -- mentioned, right now authorities are holding a news conference on a fast moving wildfire near boulder, colorado, the tpaeupls devouring everything in their path, destroying some 100 structures, including, get this, the homes of nine firefighters. al
out of control in colorado, destroying dozens of homes. >>> this is the "cbs morning news" for wednesday, september 8, 20 10. >>> good morning, everybody. good to see you. it is wednesday morning. you tend to forget when you move through the week like this. i'm terrell brown in for betty nguyen. that florida preacher who plans to burn copies of the koran, the muslim holy book, will not back down. everyone is condemning the plan by reverend terry jones, but jones says he's trying to send a message to radical islam. tara mergener is in washington with the latest on that. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. jones believes radical islam could take over america and says burning the koran is a warning. secretary of state hillary clinton is just the latest official to lash out at pastor terry jones. >> i am heartened by the clear unequivocal condemnation of this disrespectful, disgraceful act. >> reporter: the florida preacher has sparked worldwide controversy over his plans to publicly burn the koran, the muslim holy book, on september 11th. >> we're dealing with the
to be questioning employees today. >>> crews are battling a second wildfire in the colorado foothills. by sunday the fire had destroyed at least one home near loveland. in boulder residents were allowed to return to their burned out neighborhoods for the first time. there are reports that a blaze may have been start bud a resident's fire pit meaning criminal charges could be filed. >>> another monster storm is gaining strength in the atlantic. hurricane igor is a category 5 with winds hitting 150 miles an hour. igor is far from land and expected to be near bermuda by saturday morning. behind igor is tropical storm julia which could become a hurricane this week. >>> and now for this morning's weather from and the country. another dreary day here in new york with light scattered showers stretching as star north as vermont. hail from nebraska and kansas. showers from dallas and houston. rain south of denver and albuquerque. >> 80s in baltimore, 64 in boston. 77 in detroit. 85 in omaha and 73 in the twin cities. 90s in new orleans and dallas. phoenix will climb to 103. colorado springs, 93. 87 in bo
. >>> and residents in some parts of colorado return home after a wildfire last week. howard? . >>> welcome back to 9 news now. hundreds of residents who live near boulder, colorado are returning to their homes after a devastating wildfire last week. the blaze, one of the worst in the state's history destroyed more than 1550 homes. another fast-moving wildfire broke out over the weekend in loveland, colorado and i'm reading up on this and they are saying more than 600-acres beened in loveland forcing authorities to pool their resources from boulder to help out. really straining the sources out that way. >> they get in to dry spells an hot weather like we have had but they don't have -- they get more -- they have more forest to burn. >> that's right. >> speaking of us, we really need tore rain. >> even though we had two- thirds of an inch yesterday we are in the hole still. northwest of town it is worse than here? loudoun county. >> hagerstown, winchester, parts of fredericksburg and that way down to williamsburg. >> we need to do a rain dance. >> off camera. the big problem is to get drivers and scho
made worse by the wildfires in russia forcing an export ban on wheat. we sent jeremy bowen to colorado where wheat is undoubtedly the new cash crop. >> it is the new land of plenty. combine's are rolling through the golden crops, bringing in the profits. as fast as the grain is taken from the fields, it is pumped down . it is being done -- it is being pumped down the line. this colorado farmer knows that the devastating droughts and wildfires in russia have forced up the value of wheat across the world. last year, this field was not worth the price of irrigation. next year's crop is in the ground, and the raiders are growing -- going -- the irrigators are going. >> we are profitable. three months ago, we left this field fallow because it would not be profitable. now we have the opportunity to plant fall we can make a substantial profit. >> with the russian export and taking a huge amount of wheat out of the market, there is a growing demand for other countries like america to make up the shortfall. >> this goes way beyond the simple equations of supply and demand. this is an internatio
as some in colorado get back in their homes another wildfire threatening people in that state. >>> anacostia senior high school under construction but students are still in the building despite concerns by community members. both sides of the debate coming up. >>>s but first, that ma'am wants to build an islamic center near ground zero hints of a compromise, why the change of heart? the answer is >>> the family of an american woman in iran is asking them to drop the bail. the officials want $500,000 in exchange for releasing her and the family says they don't have that kind of money. short an her two friends were arrested while hiking on the iraqi border in july last year. the three were indicted on spying charges yesterday. >>> that iman ma'am who wants to build near ground zero is hinting he is working on a compromise. the i ma'am spoke before the council of foreign relations and says the project has becomed mired in conflict and he is exploring all options for the islamic center in that will resolve the crisis, diffuse it and not create any of the unforeseen circumstances t
the same case in billings. temperatures in the 60s. colorado, denver, 80 degrees. that's a look at your regional forecast. let's look at your local forecast. temperatures mainly in the 70s in the northeast. baltimore, maryland, 70. st. louis, 71. u albuquerque, 82 grease. that's a look at your friday forecast. >>> well, optimism hits the street, mortgage rates start to ply, and a tax on whiches. your early morning business headlines are straight ahead. plus another resident evil zombie thriller, this one in 3-d has a clear pact to number one this weekend. >>> the super bowl champ picked up where they left off and one crazy day for tom brady. you're watching "early today." depression is a serious medical condition that can take so much out of you. i feel like i have to wind myself up just to get out of bed. then...well, i have to keep winding myself up to deal with the sadness, the loss of interest, the trouble concentrating, the lack of energy. [ male announcer ] if depression is taking so much out of you, ask your doctor about pristiq®. pristiq is a prescription medicine proven to tre
university's ban or restrict weapons on school property. it >>> colorado wildfires are burning out of control a second night and four people are missing. flames have destroyed at least 136 home so far. that makes this the most destructive wildfires in colorado history. officials say many of the missing residents did not evacuate, deciding to stay behind and tried to save their homes. >>> dry, hot season out there. it has been dry and hot here. last night we showed you a smoke plume. we track -- we tapped into one of our weatherbug network. there have been some rain showers. this is from boulder, colorado, a lot of clouds out there. there had been rain showers, so that may help in the coming days. temperatures out there still high. 65 degrees. in the tropics, what is going on? the tropics this time of year, boy, see this way off the coast of africa? that is tropical storm igor. you didn't know that tropical storms formed in russia? that is another area of tropical weather. closer in, here is what is left of this circulation, still around the middle part of the country. terrible flooding. even
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,486 (some duplicates have been removed)